You could describe their commitment to a better, cleaner and more sustainable future as being more than just a passion - it underlays the very existence of their workplace.
Singleton Heights Pre-School is the living example of what creating a better world for our children actually looks like.
The Pre School's director Neisha Dean and its sustainability and environmental program mentor Angela Fuller want to make a difference in their students' lives by showing them what can be done with food scraps, how much power comes from solar panels, what their recycled plastic can make and why caring for each other and their world is so important for their future.
"We can show our children how to grow trees from seedlings, how to care for the veggie patch, how their leftover food scraps can feed the worms in the sub pod who then feed the soil," said Mrs Fuller.
"At their age they absorb these lessons so quickly and easily and then they take that message home and start educating their families about making a difference to the way they impact the environment.
"Children are simply the best educators and having them teach others is a wonderful part of our program and we know they do as they talk about what's changed at home or what they did on the weekend such picking up rubbish in their neighbourhood."
For Mrs Fuller the need to act now to ensure our children's future is viral.
"Lets be honest we haven't done the greatest job on protecting the environment for the next generation so what we do at the pre school shows them we care and want to help them enjoy a bright future on a healthy planet," she said.
The facility opened in 1985 has been transformed by the management's and families commitment to their sustainability goals.
Today 80 children per day attend the community run pre-school for ages three to five years. In 2019 a fourth room was added to the facility and Mrs Dean said at every step of its design and construction we were thinking about those goals.
The room and new back verandah area provide much of the water for the large water tank installed to enable the facility to water its gardens without using town water.
Last year thanks to a grant from Yancoal's Ashton Coal 45 solar panels were installed on the facility's roof. And thanks to an app on her mobile Mrs Fuller can regularly check how they are performing and show the children the energy they are producing and how the pre school is therefore using less grid power.
"It makes a difference if they can see how the solar panels work and what that means. The same goes for our recent purchase of a platform made from recycled plastic. They can see where the plastic we have collected for recycling can end up and why its important to bother with recycling such products," Mrs Fuller said.
This weekend she and other members of Singleton Tidy Towns are heading on a roadtrip to Albury for the Tidy Towns state finals. The pre-school is once again a finalist having one a major award in 2019.
"We love Tidy Towns as we learn so much from the other committees and that inspires us to undertake more initiatives back home, " she said.